Posted From: 220.127.116.11
|Posted on Monday, October 12, 2009 - 2:09 pm: || |
If canning salt has no iodine and Koshier salt has a little iodine how does a person get enough iodine? My mother had a goiter and this is a concern.
|Posted on Wednesday, October 14, 2009 - 6:14 pm: || |
Here is a link for a list of several foods that are naturally high in iodine.
|Posted on Thursday, October 15, 2009 - 7:43 am: || |
Thanks for the link. Be careful of kelp, though. It is rich in glutamate, as most sea plants are.
|Posted on Thursday, October 15, 2009 - 4:20 pm: || |
Here are the four largest halogens and their relative atomic weights:
Fluorine . . 19
Chlorine . . 35.5
Bromine . . 80
Iodine . . . 127
Halogens with a lower atomic weight displace those with a higher atomic weight, but not vice-versa. So while bromine can displace iodine, bromine can't displace chlorine. But fluorine, chlorine, and bromine can ALL displace iodine.
|Posted on Saturday, October 17, 2009 - 4:06 pm: || |
Celtic sea salt is high in natural iodine and has no fillers or additives.